Serious Accredited Researchers

  1. Christian Robert Page Phenomenal News Reporter and Researcher
  2. Louis Bélanger Psilogist, he devotes all his time to the recognition and development of the discipline in Quebec by introducing its college and university education. (Poltergeist)
  3. Régis Olry Professor, Chemistry-Biology Department of the Université du Québec à Trois-Rivières
    (UQTR) and Paranormal Phenomena researcher. He is very interested in particular in the Anneliese Michel story, this young German woman died in the 1970s as a result of what has all the appearances of a very serious case of possession by evil entities. The real story of this woman, in which intervened in turn exorcists and doctors of the Church, had made so much noise, moreover, she had inspired the creation of the film The Exorcism of Emily Rose.
  4. Peter Underwood
  5. Noetic Institute & Dean Radin,  He was elected President of the Parapsychological Association    
    in  1988, 1993, 1998, and 2005 and has published a number of articles and parapsychological papers
    supporting paranormal phenomena, as well as two books directed to a popular audience: The
    Conscious Universe and Entangled Minds. Radin believes that parapsychology is as repeatable as any
    science but that it is also, as paraphrased by sociologist Erich Goode, “elusive, subtle and complex”,   
    a field of study that is “difficult to replicate” and for which “our understanding of it is incomplete.
  6. The Society for Scientific Exploration
  7. Institut Métapsychique International
  8. Project Noosphere
  9. MUFON UFO phenomenon investigative body
  10. Pacific Neuropsychiatric Institute

Régis Olry Professor

See:

Carl Sagan in 1987
Carl Sagan speaks at Cornell University. Taken ca 1987
Author Kenneth C. Zirkel
Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 4.0 International

Carl Edward Sagan (November 9, 1934 – December 20, 1996) was an American astronomer, planetary scientist, cosmologist, astrophysicist, astrobiologist, author, and science communicator. His best known scientific contribution is research on extraterrestrial life, including experimental demonstration of the production of amino acids from basic chemicals by radiation. Sagan assembled the first physical messages sent into space: the Pioneer plaque and the Voyager Golden Record, universal messages that could potentially be understood by any extraterrestrial intelligence that might find them. Sagan argued the now-accepted hypothesis that the high surface temperatures of Venus can be attributed to and calculated using the greenhouse effect.

Initially an associate professor at Harvard and later at Cornell, from 1976 to his death, he was the David Duncan Professor of Astronomy and Space Sciences at the latter. Sagan published more than 600 scientific papers and articles and was author, co-author or editor of more than 20 books. He wrote many popular science books, such as The Dragons of EdenBroca’s Brain and Pale Blue Dot, and narrated and co-wrote the award-winning 1980 television series Cosmos: A Personal Voyage. The most widely watched series in the history of American public television, Cosmos has been seen by at least 500 million people across 60 different countries. The book Cosmos was published to accompany the series. He also wrote the science fiction novel Contact, the basis for a 1997 film of the same name. His papers, containing 595,000 items, are archived at The Library of Congress.

Sagan advocated scientific skeptical inquiry and the scientific method, pioneered exobiology and promoted the Search for Extra-Terrestrial Intelligence (SETI). He spent most of his career as a professor of astronomy at Cornell University, where he directed the Laboratory for Planetary Studies. Sagan and his works received numerous awards and honors, including the NASA Distinguished Public Service Medal, the National Academy of Sciences Public Welfare Medal, the Pulitzer Prize for General Non-Fiction for his book The Dragons of Eden, and, regarding Cosmos: A Personal Voyage, two Emmy Awards, the Peabody Award, and the Hugo Award. He married three times and had five children. After suffering from myelodysplasia, Sagan died of pneumonia at the age of 62, on December 20, 1996.

%d bloggers like this:
search previous next tag category expand menu location phone mail time cart zoom edit close